This week the folks at Intel have launched a brand new solution for simple video transcoding and streaming between mobile devices and your Smart TV. This system is based on the Intel Atom Media Processor CE5300 Series and will be allowing you the ability to simultaneously share HD video as well as multimedia galore across multiple mobile devices. You'll also be able to stream HD video and multimedia content to your Smart TV to your heart's content - easily and efficiently.
WIth the Intel Atom CE5300 series you'll be working with brands such as Asustor, Synology, and Thecus - just for starters. These systems will be working with the low power system-on-chip (SoC) of the CE5300 and will be rolling hard with "browse, click, and play" ease. So says Bev Crair, general manager, of Intel's Storage Division, who adds that the power runs hand-in-hand with the simplicity here in the very near future:
"Streaming content across numerous mobile devices, not just from the cloud but locally, has become a common practice for today's consumers. New storage solutions based on the Intel Atom CE5300 series elevate this to a whole new level by making it simple to 'browse, click, and play'. The new SoC provides an excellent foundation for creating compelling entertainment experiences." - Crair
You'll be working with your storage system as either an iTunes-based server or as a media server blasting forth with full DLNA capabilities. With DLNA (Digital Network Living Alliance, that is), you'll be transcoding 1080p video on the run with intelligent adaptation for any screen resolution you've got on hand. HD 1080p content will be knocked down to 480p when your smartphone is such a small size, while larger displays can easily bust out the full 1080 pixels of power.
With Asustor you'll soon be working with 2 bays of up to 8 Terabytes or 4 bays up to 16 Terabytes. Once again with Thecus you'll have the ability kick out 2 bays of up to 8 Terabytes - and the 4 bays up to 16 Terabytes holds true here as well. Finally with Synology you'll only be pushing forth with 2 bays up to 8 Terabytes - but who needs more than that these days?